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age. >> i want to surprise anderson. the twins are here. i want to bring them out together. but if they both sit in my lap, they start fighting each other. i'll bring them out one by one and i have the purell, and you can hold them if you agree to wash your hands. >> there is a lot of portrayals between haley dean and you. how much of you is haley dean? >> i didn't start out that way. it's loosely based on what i know. but she is a much, much better person than i could ever be, appear andensand anderson. she gets a lot of trouble in the book. she is a psychology major. i was an english literature major. and her fiance was murdered shortly before their wedding, as was mine. she reverses -- she changes gears and goes to law school to become a prosecutor, as did i. after many, many years prosecuting and being saturated in murders, rapes, child molestations, one autopsy table after the next, she quits. moves to manhattan and goes back to being a counselor/therapist, and everything is fine, until her friends begin dropping like flies. one after the next in the same m.o. a very u
from now on cnn at 9:00 eastern. tune in and watch anderson cooper as he chats with nancy about her new book, "the eleventh victim" and all of the other stories making headlines. nancy and anderson cooper tonight one hour from now on cnn. >>> right now to north georgia, and the desperate search for a young mother in extreme danger. >> we really want her back and we'd appreciate it if you'd have mercy on her. >> she is 38-year-old kristi cornwell of blaresville, last seen walking on joans creek road tuesday night at 9:00. gbi investigators say she was on her cell phone talking with her boyfriend in atlanta. >> he overheard her tell him i have to step off the road and there's a vehicle approaching and then he hears what he believes to be a struggle and loses contact with her. >> now a detailed search of the entire area, particularly the spot where investigators found some of kristi's personal items. they won't give specifics, but say some of the things they found indicate there was a struggle. >> they have brought in bloodhounds to help with the search. they have 100 people there on the s
's the attorney general there in the state, anderson. a possibility there. but they're still trying to figure out whether they're going to follow the law or whether they're going to change the law of succession on senator edward kennedy. >> joe, appreciate it. cnn will, of course, provide live coverage of all the public memorial services over the next several days. we have much more throughout the hour though, right now, and online at ac360.com. you can also find a time line there of kennedy's life as well as an exclusive gallery of rare kennedy photographs. you can join the live chat with your reflections right now at ac360.com. >>> when we come back, ted kennedy's legacy, in the words of president obama, who will deliver the eulogy on saturday, and vice president biden, whose emotions nearly got the better of him. >>> and later, we also remember author dominick dunne who used his way with words and his passion for justice to crusade for crime victims, including his own daughter. he passed away today as well. depression is a serious medical condition that can take so much out of you. i feel like
." >>> i'm anderson cooper sitting in for larry king tonight. our one and only guest, the one and only, host of hln's nancy grace. former prosecutor. author of "the eleventh victim," first novel, victims' rights advocate, nancy grace. >> thank you for having me. i'm happy to see you. >> you have a best-selling book and now a novel. i understand this took ten years for you to actually write. >> that's right. believe it or not, it took me that long. so much ensued between the time i started and the time it hit the shelves at the bookstores. when i left prosecuting in 1997 to start a show, "cochran & grace" at court tv with johnny cochran, god rest his soul. i missed the courtroom so much. i missed striking juries and going out on the street, investigating crime scenes. i didn't really miss autopsies too much. but i missed the contact with victims and witnesses. so i started writing this book. so much ensued between then. i was at court tv nearly 11 years. came here to headline news, ultimately published another book. got married, got pregnant. delivered. nearly died. didn't die. >> good
with us. david gergen, ted sorrenson. thank you. >>> anderson cooper with "ac 360." >>> we're at musician's village, surrounded by volunteers for habitat for humanity. their good work goes on. we're here to report it four years after the storm. we're here to bring you a less welcomed story to light. we come to you as well as the nation remembers senator ted kennedy. we begin, however, tonight with breaking news. >>> a story that is both miraculous and at the same time deeply horrifying and includes a bizarre jailhouse interview with the man creating that horror. this was j.c.dugard. for all anyone believed never to be seen again alive. this was the latest computer assisted picture of how she might have looked today, 18 years later. the miracle tonight, the sketch is no longer necessary. a 29-year-old woman turned up yesterday at a san francisco parole office, the horror, she was there with a convicted sex offender and her two children. the oldest of which would have been born when she was 14 or 15. the story of captivity is emerging, the rest of her life just now beginning. randi kaye has
. "ac 360" right now. anderson. >>> tonight, breaking news that could change everything in the white house battle for health care reform. call it the nuclear option. after negotiating with the republicans cnn has learned the administration could be getting closer to a very big change, crafting a health care bill and try to ram it through the senate even if it passes by only a single vote. after taking it on the chin at town halls. this weekend the white house seemed to back away from the so-called public option, a government provided insurance alternative. the white house says today they still want that public option. now they may be considering some tough moves to make that happen. ed henry has solid sourcing, so does dana bash. first ed. >> reporter: the key is there is no final decision. top democrats close to the white house say they are actively considering a possibility doing a go it alone strategy. a budget maneuver, have obscure known as reconciliation where they would need a simple majority, 5 # votes instead of 60 votes. republicans would scream this is a power grab, underh
jim tillman. what kind of clues can be gleaned from the videotape obtained by nbc news? >> anderson, i've been worried about whether or not this could have been avoided. you know, see and avoid are the rules of the road when you're in this situation. but they didn't really see each other. let me give you an example. look at that airplane. that's a low-wing airplane. visibility below the aircraft is highly restricted. the chopper is looking straight ahead. the pilot of the aircraft was also looking straight ahead. they're not able to really see each other until it's much, much too late. >> would it have made any difference if -- they don't have radio communication with each other. they're not hearing each other's radios? >> yes. it would have made a big difference if they had been listening with each other. they would have given position reports so everybody knew where the other guy was. there are a couple, three things here. discipline with the radio, discipline with altitude control, et cetera, are all part of this accident. i'm sure that investigation will show that that's one area w
coakley, the attorney general there in the state, anderson, a possibility there. but they're still trying to figure out whether they're going to follow the law or whether they're going to change the law of succession on senator edward kennedy. >> joe, appreciate it. cnn will, of course, provide live coverage of all the public memorial services over the next several days. we have much more throughout the hour though, right now online at ac360.com. you can find a time line of kennedy's life and a photo gallery of kennedy photographs. >>> when we come back, ted kennedy's legacy, in the words of president obama, who will deliver the eulogy on saturday, and vice president biden, whose emotions nearly got the better of him. >>> and we remember dominick dunne, he passed away today as well. how about a swim? i'm a little irregular today. don't you eat activia? for my little issues? they're not that bad. summer's no time to put up with even occasional digestive problems. believe me, once they go away, it's amazing how good you feel. announcer: activia is clinically proven to help regulate your dig
'm sitting in for larry king. let's go in for anderson cooper. >>> health care reform would lead to government debt panels for the disabled or the elderly? today, a key republican senator said you should worry about the government pulling a plug on grandma. and senator chairman of the republican party michael steele. we have other own sanjay gupta. but, first, c candy crowley. >> senator chuck grassley holds his second town hall meeting of the year. >> we're here at a time when i fear that people are scared for our country. >> town hall has been sometimes two, three times bigger than in previous years. so many hands in the air and so many cross burns. >> i need to know what are you doing to these insurance companies that are putting ne g everything in their pocket and laughing at everybody else. >> so we can cover the people whop want coverage with a private policy cheaper. >> making his way through the questions festering in the iowa countryside, grassly is really in a mind field. why does he sip port cuts in medicare? he doesn't. will he support a plan with a government insura
, anderson. we're outside the house. authorities still searching it. they've been here all day long. we just saw somebody come out carrying two very large bags of evidence. meanwhile, we're told a kcra reporter, a local affiliate out of sacramento, nbc affiliate, talked to the suspect, actually as he was in jail. it was a jailhouse conversation, done over the telephone. and in that conversation, which we've obtained, you hear garrido speak. he's not exactly coherent, doesn't make a whole lot of sense. he repeatedly talks about documents, documents that he claimed to have handed over to the fbi, that if you read them, they would contain information that, quote, which would pretty much blow the mind of every human being. take a listen. >> wait till you read that document. my life has been straightened out. wait till you hear the story of what took place at this house. you're going to be absolutely impressed, it's a disgusting thing that took place with me in the beginning. but i turned my life completely around. and to be able to understand it, you have to start there. >> dan, does this guy ma
, anderson, will want to know why 911 wasn't called until 12:20 and who dr. murray may have been talking to in all that time on the telephone. >> what does this mean for dr. murray? he's been the target of this investigation. some media reporting investigation's now a homicide investigation. do we know where things stand? >> yeah, the ap, the associated press is reporting a single source from law enforcement telling them the case has now been ruled a homicide. the lapd, the los angeles police department, said that information didn't come from them. we also checked with the coroner's office and they said no comment. so they're not saying it isn't true, they're just not confirming it. but we want to point out that the coroner's definition of a homicide can mean many different things. it can mean first-degree murder, manslaughter, negligent homicide, it all depends. the affidavit we got today does say that investigators have found evidence of manslaughter, which we know they were looking for at dr. conrad murray's clinic. we also know from the district attorney here in l.a. they have not re
what i did. i know it. anderson cooper did it. mommy had nothing to do with it. don't go to a therapist and say. >> anderson: time for "360." anderson? >> surreal. thanks, anderson. >>> can obama counter the town hall critics or will he and all us end up with watered down reform or no change at all. doing a town hall in montana, taking the first family to nearby yellowstone park. mr. obama came because when it comes to passing reform the road truly runs through montana. raw politics from ed henry. >> reporter: montana is a nice place to visit this time of year, but the president had more on his mind than fly-fishing. he came for urgent business, buttering up the state senior center max bachus who could hold the fate of health reform in his hands. >> first of all the man who is working tirelessly to make sure the american people get a fair deal when it comes to health care in america, please give max bachus a round of applause. >> reporter: in private, top presidential advisers acknowledged the fight reached a critical stage because the opposition reached some steam, capitalizing on ange
." and the host is anderson cooper. anderson? >>> tonight we begin with breaking news and explosive allegations. new allegations that the top members of the bush administration tried to use the fear of terrorism for politics to win a close presidential election. what makes the allegations so stunning is that they're being made by a former top member of the bush administration. none other than tom ridge, then secretary of homeland security. he resigned just after the 2004 election. that decision he now says motivated in part by what he says happened four days before americans narrowly re-elected george w. bush against john kerry. a cabinet meeting at which he says other top officials pressed him to raise the nation's color coded alert level. he writes about it in a new memoir out next month, obtained tonight by "360." ed henry has the breaking news. ♪ >> reporter: the friday before the 2004 election, only two or three points separated democrat john kerry from president bush. suddenly, a twist. osama bin laden released a shocking new videotape. and it played nonstop on the arab language network
children and to the entire cbs news family. they lost a great one today. time now for "anderson cooper and ac: 360." >>> ballots and bombs in afghanistan. we're live on the scene. first, late new details in the michael jackson case. another jackson gets another visit by authority. randi kaye with a preview. >> just when you thought this whole investigation was over. another twist and turn. tonight we have the details of another visit by the l.a. county coroner's chief investigate to the office of dr. klein. we know the singer saw dr. klein just a few days before he died. did he see him again even closer to his death? we'll let you know what we've learned. >>> also, the coroner's investigator said he was looking for, quote, additional information. why the second look? is dr. klein emerging as a key figure in this case? remember, this is the second time his office has been visited for records related to jackson. we'll get to the bottom of all of it in just a few minute. >> thanks very much. >>> now we begin the program with breaking news. history and hope unfolding right now in afghanist
to jump in here. you stand by for us but we're going to hand it over to our wolf blitzer and anderson cooper who are going to continue our live coverage right now in new york. guys, take it away. i apologize to our viewers. i was told to head up to new york but i know those guys are standing by. we'll continue with our discussion and keep the live pictures up. we're watching this here of the jfk library in boston where the body of ted kennedy sits right now. people are starting -- >>> they're gathering in boston for the funeral mass of senator ted kennedy. you're looking live at these pictures, buses arriving at the john f. kennedy library right now, a congressional delegation, senators and members of the house of representatives coming to pay their respects. we welcome our viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm wolf blitzer reporting. anderson cooper is here. anderson, let's walk through a little bit. we've got the best political team on television, what we're about to see beginning with the arrival at the library before they move over to the church for the mass. the
. >> a couple of months ago, 45- year-old james anderson and ar woman moved next door to her in this community. she said she could hear the two arguing on a regular basis. >> you could hear the yelling, you could hear her and askg him to leave. >> a a protective order was takn out but authorities say that on monday night the woman was driving anderson on highway 29 when he allegedly doused her with a flammable liquid. what the woman got out of the car at this intersection, anderson struck a match and tossed it on her. the victim sustained several burns. the victim of's 12 year old daughter managed to get out of the car moments before the suspect fled in the vehicle. >> my heart definitely goes out to her. nobody should have to go through that. >> it is awful. nobody deserves that. it is very disturbing. >> the victim who we are not identifying was treated and released from the hospital. as for the suspect, he remains jailed in the district. once extradited, he faces a long list of charges. >> the investigation in the culpeper comes nearly four years after a similar case that gained nationwide
on fire. investigators say the woman he was driving with, he was 45- year-old james anderson and he was inside that car with the woman and his daughter in the backseat. her daughter, i should say, when she pulled over. anderson sprayed her with a flammable liquid. this happened monday night near route 29. the 37-year-old woman suffered buheneck, her head, and her hand. her 12-year-old daughter was not hurt. >> it really is unusual for us to have this type of situation where somebody uses this method to set someonon fire. d anderson has been arge with reckless endangerment of a minor and grand larceny. assault charges are pending. >>> metro rail service is back to normal tonight, following a death on the tracks tonight. metro says a man was struck and killed by a train at the west falls church station and they say that man was intentionally on the tracks. regular metro service resumed at 2:00 this afternoon. >>> the enincident is the latest in a recent string of bad news for metro and now there is an online effort to oust metro's general manager. an online petition is circulating
, sprayed it on the woman and set her on fire. investigators say 45-year-old james anderson was in the passenger seat with a woman driving and her 12-year-old daughter in the backseat. they say anderson set her ablaze near atlantis road and route 29 near culpeper, virginia. authorities say the 37-year-old woman suffered burns on her neck, head, and hand. the 12-year-old girl is okay. >> i can't answer for the suspect as far as what mental process he was going through or why he chose gasoline. but i certainly think that, you know, the possibility you mentioned as far as disfigurement would be one, possibly making this woman unattractive to others. >> pau.s. marshals captured anderson last night in southeast washington. >>> an update on the pit bull story. first the case out of leesburg. those two pit bulls that mauled their owner to death have been put down. family members of 20-year-old carter met with the loudoun county animal control officials and they agreed to euthanize those animals. and the reward in the capture of whoever is responsible for the torture and near kill
? >> absolutely. i will tell you, anderson, it is interesting to me. secretary napolitano, the current secretary asked a bipartisan group to consider suggestions to improve the terror alert system. i'm co-chairing that group. we asked for secretary ridge to express his -- see the group, talk to us and express his concerns or suggestions. that was less than three weeks ago. he never mentioned concern about politicization. >> in 2005 he said publicly and it was quoted in "usa today" at the time though people didn't pay much attention, more often than not we were the least inclined to raise it. sometimes we disagreed with intelligence assessments. sometimes when the intelligence was good you don't necessarily put the country on alert. there were times when people were aggressive about raising it and we said, for that? clearly, he was expressing divisions. he didn't talk about politics in particular at the time, though. >> a lot of that had to do with, anderson, there are costs resource wise and credibility wise to raise it. you don't want to do it unnecessarily. that has nothing to do with politics
and remember the substance, anderson. >> do we know what that means for, for instance, the public option? is this a way of guaranteeing that? >> this makes it more likely there would be a public option but does not guarantee it. obviously if the democratss dont need to win over as many conservative democrats and win over conservative republicans it would mean it's more likely there would be a public option. everything is on the take and potentially off the table right now. a lot of horse trading going on. >> dana bash skrojoins us on th phone. what are you hearing from your sources? >> what i've been hearing jives with what ed is saying. from administration and hill sources on the democratic side, that they are saying that they believe more and more that republicans -- lead republicans negotiating, negotiating for months, are not serious and are not as serious as they were about really having a robust bipartisan deal. that is because of comments they say that chuck grassley has made over the past couple of days suggesting he's not really in negotiations. he's just in talks and comments s
of the chapter before tomorrow finishes it off, anderson. it was a reminder of how complex his life was and how many different roles he played. yes, he was the boston paul who did the things the mayor wanted and governor wanted and the people of his state wanted. he was a national politician. john kerry went through so many of his legislative achievements as did democrats and republicans who served with him in the united states senate on the national stage. when you heard from joe and caroline kennedy, the children of his two brothers killed by assass assassins, it was a reminder he was a father not only to his three children but their children as well. that was his economcomplicated . what was so interesting is how much the word respect, trust and friend were used, even with people who agreed with him on issues. laughter and happy and song. that was his life. speeches, happiness, laughter and song. >> his life, i mean, there was great change, david, throughout his life. >> there was, indeed. he was -- as a little boy he was the chubby figure. they never much expected of him. one of his sisters
for anderson cooper and "ac 360." >>> we begin with breaking news out of florida. tonight the possibility of a shocking new motive revealed in a double murder that stunned the country. melanie and byrd billings, parents of 13 adopted kids were shot to death in their home earlier this month, killed by intruders dressed like ninjas. authorities say they were the victims of robbery. there's more. the state attorney's office believes there was more than one motive beyond robbery, telling cnn the billings were a target of a contract hit, that the crime was a part of a murder for hire plot. sheriff david morgan leading the criminal investigation is responding to that report. david mattingly with the news. >> reporter: sheriff david morgan confirming publicly that a murder for hire scheme is a possibility they're looking at in the murder of byrd and melly billings. they have been looking at this possibility since the beginning. following up on what he called uncorroborated information. now, all these weeks later, they are still working on it and not ready, yet, to rule out the idea that the bill
rationing is. so it does occur, much to your point, anderson. >> i want to play something president obama said yesterday in new hampshire that's caused a lot of controversy. >> another myth that we've been hearing about is this notion that somehow we're going to be cutting your medicare benefits. we are not. the aarp would not be endorsing a bill if it was undermining medicare. so i just want seniors to be clear about this. >> what the president said is not correct. aarp is not endorsing this bill. they said indications that we've endorsed any of the health care reform bills currently under consideration in congress are inadequate. robert gibbs was asked about it and he said the president misspoke. so if aarp isn't endorsing the legislation, why not? do they endorse legislation on other issues? >> we've investigated this pretty fully. what they'll say is they want health care reform. they do believe that guarantied access of health care insurance should be made available to everybody. their big issue, more than anything else, it has to do around the issue of generic versus brand name drug
gupta. >> anderson a term that comes up when talking about health care reform is rationing. what does that mean? we came to this intensive care unit of southern regional care hospital to try to find out. we heard a tale of three sisters. at 78, thelma is the youngest. then there is carolyn who is 80 and helen who is the oldest. she is 82. are you worried with health care reform -- a lot of people have been talking about -- >> i'm concerned with it. >> tell me why. >> i try not to worry. well, i have read some things that says that as you get older you are liable to wait and wait and wait before you can have surgery. i've heard they are going to look at the older people and you are going to wait longer than the younger people. >> reporter: it's not true. though a lot of people think so. a look at the reform bill in congress, there's no mention of that. no mention of rationing, no mention of the government making so-called end-of-life decisions for seniors. where is this notion coming from? from a provision in the house health care bill providing for oend end-of-life counseling. chuck g
differently? >> sanjay says he's read this. anderson, president obama has taken a very different approach from what president clinton did. mrs. clinton, co-captain of the team in the white house to write a bill, came up with a will that was even bigger than this and sent it to the hill. and congress essentially said, not written here, we don't like it and it fell with a thud. instead of doing that, rahm emanuel working with president obama and others, said let's have the hill write this this time. so president obama came out with a set of general principles, very vague, but general principles. and they left it to the congress to write it. >> so now we have several different plans being talked about on capitol hill? >> right. and that's been a problem for everybody, because there is no one bill. instead we have this, and in fact there's going to be more. >> let's talk about what's been agreed upon in principle and what has not been agreed upon. sanjay, you are up for consideration for surgeon general. you talked to the president about health care in general. what are the general principles that
to med school. >> anderson, president obama has taken a very different approach from what president clinton did. mrs. clinton cocaptained the team in the white house to write the bill which was even bigger than this if you can believe it and sent it to the hill. congress essentially said not written here, we don't like it, and it fell with a thud. instead of doing that rahm emanuel working with president obama and others said let's have the hill write this so president obama earlier this year came out with a set of general principles, like eight general principles. very vague but general principles, and they left it to the congress to write it. >> now we have several different plans being talked about on capitol hill. >> right. it's been a problem for everybody because there is no one bill. instead we have this and in fact there is going to be more. >> let's talk about what's been more or less agreed upon in principle and what has not been agreed upon. sanjay, you were up for consideration as surgeon general. you talked to the president about health care in general. what is agreed u
. it took irving anderson two months. the vietnam vet lost his sight 28 years ago. >> it was a scary feeling at first. but then i learned to live with it. it was more scary then because i didn't know what i was going to do to make a living. >> reporter: that's when the bridge to work initiative comes in. a new program by columbia lighthouse for the blind training veterans to work, even after they have lost their sight. >> i think they bring a refreshing optimism. >> reporter: willis is in charge of teaching them the four steps to digital data scanning. >> just like in the military, you adapt and overcome. so they bring that to the work place. >> reporter: but the best part of the program is after three months of training, you are guaranteed a job. >> the training is one thing. the independent living skills and orientation but the job is really important for these guys to get back in our society. >> it is becoming more important as a growing number of troops return from iraq and afghanistan. >> we think 12 to 15% of veterans returning have vision impairment or blindness. >> for anderson he is
sunscreens offer anti-aging abitle? dermatologist dina anderson says absolutely. >> sunscreens do what they say, they block the sun. so sun is directly related to wrinkles, brown spots, rough texture, losing your glow. so sunscreens are directly anti-aging. >> reporter: but now new products are promising even more, with added ingredients like retinol, peptides and plant extracts to fight wrinkles and stimulate collagen production. >> we're talking about adding primarily an antioxidant or cell protein maybe from a fetal skin cell, added to the sunblock that also counteracts free radical formation which also causes aging. >> reporter: it's the free radical formation that causes wrinkles and uneven skin tone so many of us are trying to avoid. the doctor says studies show some of the ingredients may live up to the claims. but before you pay for new protection - >> look for some scientific backing instead of just a commercial claim. you may do investigation on the internet to look at rich that has been done -- research that has been done. >> reporter: even then you have to be careful about
. >>> the search is on for a man accused of setting his wife on fire. they're looking for james anderson. monday night they say his wife was driving when anderson sprayed her with flammable liquid and then threw a match at her. she's been treated with burns to the head and neck. he may be driving a red ford focus with this tag. >>> we should learn today the fate of two pit bulls who mauled a man to death in leesburg. results confirmed carter delaney died from bite marks to his neck. he was found inside his home monday next to the remains of a small dog. both were attacked by a pit bulls. the belonged to the victim's brother. >>> this case is fuelling the debate. the animal rescue league says there are too many peoples in too few homes. the group says the response is an overwhelming. the size -- veterinarians say dogs that are fixed are less likely to get certain cancers. >>> let's shift our focus to the weather. we could be in store for some rain. could this storms get severe? >> we see a little hayes out there and the overcast skies. we see it moisture swinging on through. it is warm, but not q
of the university of miami school of business administration. >> chris anderson, author of the new book "free: the future of a radical price", and others argue that in today's digital age, firms must learn how to be profitable while offering products and services for free. skype, facebook and many iphone applications are certainly examples of how consumers are demanding services for which they pay nothing, hence free. but classifying these models as free misses a critical point and understanding this will illuminate where the profit potential is. our economic system is based on exchange theory, where there are buyers and sellers willing to make an exchange. anderson's notion of free suggests that only one party is putting something into the exchange and that's not a market. but a closer look at these digital examples reveals that they are not free, they just don't cost money... yet. consumers are putting something into the exchange, their time, loyalty, or trust. free television is not free; it costs your time and attention. that's valuable to advertisers. facebook users invest their network
. >>> coming up in the second half of "reliable sources" life after the bubble. kurt anderson says everything has changed since last year's financial meltdown and that the media is getting more serious. i say he's getting carried away. >>> and there's a plan and a new company to rescue magazines and papers. but are readers willing to pay for the same stories online that they have been reading for tree? >>> and the war of words between bill o'reilly and jon stewart. introducing the all new chevy equinox. with an epa estimated 32 miles per gallon. and up to 600 miles between fill ups. it's the most fuel efficient crossover on the highway. better than honda cr-v, toyota rav4 and even the ford escape hybrid. the all new chevy equinox. as we get older, our bodies become... less able to absorb calcium. he recommended citracal. it's a different kind of calcium. calcium citrate. with vitamin d... for unsurpassed absorption, to nourish your bones. if you get sick, or change jobs. eight ways reform matters to you. a cap on deductibles and out-of-pocket costs. no annual or lifetime limits on coverage. p
will take place. and that's going to be very soon, anderson, you were pointing out it will start about a half an hour or so. >> they want to do it before it gets dark, they better get moving because they still got some stuff to do. and john king, for our viewers who are just tuning in perhaps, tell us what we're about to see at arlington. >> well, you're watching the motorcade now coming across the memorial bridge. a crowd of several hundred waiting here on the outside. you will see it coming around that traffic circle. they will pull-up to the kbraif site where senator robert kennedy is bierried, there was a gravesite that was excan lated at 7:00 this morning. off to the sides larger arrangements that were centered around white roses, there will be a brief burial ceremony, ledly the archbishop emeritus of the catholic arch die owe cease. we're told there may be a brief, 15 or 20 minutes, and by the book catholic burial service. and you will see a full military hon far guard. you are will see an american flag folded at at the end brought to the widow. much as you would see as a soldier
later today. we've been watching, anderson cooper, an extraordinary two-hour -- what is officially described in the catholic church as a mass of the resurrection. it was a beautiful ceremony. i think that senator kennedy's son, teddy jr., he really was outstanding in conveying the love that he has for his father, and i think he brought a lot of people in that church, the 1,500 who gathered, to tears. >> president obama speaking, delivering the eulogy also at the end. david gergen, your thoughts? >> it was a deeply moving service, one that i think was appropriate for the nation to say farewell to this man who's become a hero to so many but also the family was so deeply interwoven into this and that seemed appropriate, too. it wasn't just about the nation. and i think one of the most striking things is how president obama chose not to take the political route at all. i don't think anyone can ever accuse him for exploiting this for political purposes but instead out of a sense of respect was entirely personal. he emphasized the human element and he said will remember his historical ac
washington. suray chin has more. >> a domestic fight got out of hand when 45-year-old james anderson set a woman on fire. >> it's hard to figure out or wonder why somebody would want to do that to somebody anyways. >> reporter: it happened monday night near culpeper, virginia. detectives say the 37-year-old woman was at the wheel. her 12-year-old daughter in the backseat, and anderson in e f i were fighting about, but it escalated into violence. the sheriff says anderson used some type of squeeze bottle, filled it up with flammable liquid and sprayed it on the woman while she was driving. >> she stopped the car, pulled it over on the shoulder. as she was getting out of the car, the suspect allegedly lit a match, threw it at her and set her clothing on fire. >> reporter: the inaccident is reminiscent of another high profile case. you'll recall evett was set on fire at her workplace. she was severely disfigured. >> it is unusual to have this type of situation, where somebody uses this method to set someone on fire, to take care of a domestic problem. >> it is weird for someone tlingv
on fire is in custody this morning. u.s. marshals arrested james anderson in southeast washington. the attack happened on monday night near culpeper, virginia. detectives say anderson was in a camp with a woman and her daughter. he sprayed the woman who was driving during a flammable liquid during a domestic dispute. >> she stopped the car, pulled off on the shoulder of the highway. as she was getting out of the car the suspect allegedly lit a match, threw it at her and set her clothing on fire. >> reporter: the woman has been released from the hospital. her daughter was not hurt. anderson has been charged with violating a protective order, reckless endangerment of a minor and grand larceny. >>> maryland state osha officials are investigating a deadly accident in howard county. police believe that 26-year-old salazar of colombia lost control of a lawn mower and fell down an embankment. he worked for a landscaping company and was mowing outside of annapolis it was not known how long he was there before he was spotted yesterday afternoon. >>> the two pit bulls that killed a leesburg
up next, john roberts sitting in for anderson cooper. >>> thanks, wolf. and tonight, separating health reform fact from fear, and a town hall meeting with a big difference. president obama. he attended one today in portsmouth, new hampshire. and a guy outside packing heat, carrying a sign calling in so many words for death to tirades. the quotation of thomas jefferson. out in the open, a handgun. legal according to state law. meantime, at the office of georgia congressman david scott who took on protesters the other day, someone painted a swastika out front. as you will see in a moment, anger was erupting at town halls across the country. that said, there were moments of clarity, and we hope to add some of our own tonight. first, president obama at portsmouth high school in new hampshire in his own words. >> i don't think anyone should be in charge of your health care decisions but you and your doctor. i don't think government bureaucrats should be meddling but i also don't think insurance company bureaucrats should be meddling. that's the health care system i believe in. one wo
funeral mass today starting at 10:30 am eastern and burial at 5:30 pm. >> martin and annelise anderson used formerly classified documents that ronald reagan believed that the disruption of nuclear weapons was tantamount in achieving his goal to bring an end to the soviet union. the ronald reagan presidential library in simi valley, california, hosted this event. it's 25 minutes. >> hello. i was just thinking it's now been about 34 years since we first met ronald reagan and we always liked him when we first met him and we still like him now. as has been said, we worked with him for quite a long time. in 1988, i wrote one book about -- explaining what reagan s like and what he'd done. and i thought i really knew about him. but whe people left him, a lot of people talked to me about how -- that he was silly. he didn't know what he was doing and he was lucky. all kinds of things. they called him names. the thing that they could not understand is how in god's name did he get all that work done? how was he able to do it? and that idea held up with a lot of people. for example, one of the thi
, if this is the final chapter or the last few pages of the chapter before tomorrow finishes it off, an anders anderson, it was a reminder of how complex he was and how many different role he is played. he did everything the mayor wanted and the governor wanted and the people of his state want. he was a national politician. john kerry went through so mf of his legislative achievements as did both democrats and republicans who served with him in the united states senate on the big national stage. when you heard from joe kennedy and caroline kennedy, the children of his two brothers, it was a reminder he was a father not only to his three children but to their children as well. and that was his complicated life. i think the most interesting part is how often the words respect and trust and friend were used. even by people who disagreed with him on all of the issues. a remarkable night, a long night of speeches of happiness, laughter and song. that was his life. speeches, happiness, laughter and song. >> in his life, there was great change, david, throughout his life. >> as a little boy, he was the chubby
correspondent dr. sanjay gupta of cnn joined anderson cooper last night to clarify this issue. >> the specifically looking that the idea of a medical profess n professional and a senior sitting down talking about living wills and different provisions, will they want certain measures taken near the time of death. all these sorts of things which sometimes happen in doctors' offices during routine office visits but sometimes don't, sometimes they're misunderstood and sometimes they're acted upon. i think that's what they're talking about here. having said that, we've been doing a lot of research on this particular issue. one thing that comes out and this came out of an article in the journal of the medical medical association. what is the impact of having this discussion, of a physician sitting down and having a discussion with a senior saying here are the various options near the end of your life. what the article concluded is people who have a discussion like that do tend to be less aggressive about their care after a physician spells out all of the different options. >> the a
. >> larry: before we meet our outstanding panel, let's check in with anderson cooper in new orleans to host "ac 360." what's up? >> lar, tonight, an incredible story both joyce and tragic. this 11-year-old girl last seen 18 years ago when kidnapped in broad daylight in front of her stepfather was found alive today. the details tonight as well as a bizarre jailhouse interview of the man accused of the 18-year abduction. plus the "360" interview with a young woman who knows the scenario all too well. elizabeth smart joins me with advice on how to move ahead with life after such a trauma. >>> also, we're in new orleans four years after hurricane katrina hit this city. i'll tour the city with james carville, someone who now calls the place home. we'll take a look at what's working and still has a lot of work to do. >>> also paying last respects to senator ted kennedy. all that's ahead at the top of the hour. >> larry: "ac 360," 10:00 eastern, 7:00 p.m. ted sorensen, john king join us. john, we'll start with you. are all the former presidents coming to the funeral, john? >> three of the four liv
start, number 51 offense. 5-yard penalty. still fourth down. >> gerry: walt anderson our referee for tonight. new punter taking down the fourth down duties for the redskins this year. chris carr will be on the receiving end. former tennessee titan. takes it inside the 20. dances his way across the 25. stretches out close to the 29- yard line before todd yoder can bring him down. (announcer) what does greatness taste like? round of miller lite. (announcer on call) ...here it comes... watch this now... got it! my goodness! now you have seen it all. (announcer) that's what greatness tastes like. triple hops brewed. great pilsner taste. miller lite. taste greatness.  >> gerry: scoreless in the opening minutes of preseason. washington redskins rookie, a maryland product, finding life a little tough in the opening moments of the nfl. >> stan: kevin barnes, i was watching him, he was so busy looking at the official to see if he was lined up right, they snapped the ball and he hadn't even looked back yet. that gave the defense time to get both guys on him. he never made it off the li
with the lions. a lead of 10-0. derek anderson. you can never count them out. doing it once more. he goes 85 yards for the touchdown. cleveland, an easy win last night, 27-10. that is a look at sports. please stay with us. >> a beautiful day today. >> for the little bit that i was out. >> john? >> john? how are things going? good? how does the weather look? john? >> you want to take a lookç atç the radar? >> yes. >> and c? >> -- and see? it is drifting towards the aberdeen proving grounds and will this debate. 92 on tuesday and wednesday. low humidity. -- and will dissipate. a better chance for rain on the weekend. >> all right, thanks for joining us. >> this is a wbal to the editorial from president and general manager jordon wertlieb. >> animal abuse has grabbed headlines. in the most recent incident in baltimore county, police report three men participated in the appeared abuse of a cat which eventually ended in the killing of a beloved cat. the maximum penalty is a possible 90 days in jail and a fine of $1,000, and animal activists warn incidence of animal abuse may be a precursor to
at hospitals not at homes. >> larry: before we meet our anesthesiologist, let's check in with anderson cooper who hosts "ac 360." what's up tonight, anderson? >>> former vice president dick cheney ratcheting up his attack on president obama saying the president is politicizing national security and failing to keep the country safe. cheney says newly released cia documents back up his claim that harsh interrogation tactics, what others call torture worked. but do the newly released documents support that? we'll talk with former cheney adviser mary matalin. >>> also the investigation into michael jackson's death, new focus on jackson's dermatologist arnie klein. new information on the pills he was prescribing to jackson before he died. >>> federal officials say up to 90,000 americans could die from the h1n1 flu this fall and winter. how do you protect yourself and your family? sanjay gupta's going to take your questions, those stories in a health care town hall with howard dean in virginia gets heated tonight. the new video ahead on "360." >> larry: that's at 10:00 eastern, 7:00 pacific with an
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